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Nelson Weekly Miner Sep 29, 1899

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Weekly Edition No.
I 12.
Nelson, British Columbia.  Friday, September 29.  1899.
Tenth  Year
Five Hundred  Lives Lost-Five Million
Dollars Worth of Property is
Calcutta,,  Bept, 88. — Following ys-
terdny's dispatches from tho scenes of
tbe landslides ami earthquakes In the
Himalayas comes tho story of the de-
strnuttorj of the Ida Villa, a branch nf
the Calcutta Girls' school, Bopportfd
hy tlt<* American Methodists, as related
by Miss stahl, who saved many nf the
children. A landslide compelled 'lir
ocoupauts to laavo tho buildings, and
Miss Stnh], guiding the children, commenced a perilons climb, finally gaining the road, .ill the lime ruin was
pouring down in torrents, the esrth
was shaking, and the obildren were
terrified. Tho blackness of night,
fulling i ion liter*., tin* crashing of trees,
and tears of the earthquake, Anally
compelled the party to return to the
Ida Villa. Even then Miss Btabl had a
struggle with the children, who, fearing the coilaps.- of tin* hints-', sought to
fly into the night. Misses Heiii mill
Bonndry finally made another attempt
to esoape with tbe children, 'they
were, however, overwhelmed by sleet.
The teachers escaped but many of the
children perished,   In  the meantime
the Ida Villa had been alio destroyed.
Will Hurbee, the sole survivor, says
that when it was seen that escape was
ImpOBBible a sister made tbem all kneel
in prayer,anil while kneeling the house
was swept away, it Ij estimated that
ihe loss to the tea garden propiretora
alone is about (111,0(10,000,
Calcutta, Hept. JM.— Lieutenant Governor Sir John Woodbnrn announced
in tie- Council yesterday that fonr
hundred persons lost tbeir lives
throngh the floods at Darjeoling, can.
ital nf the district of that; name, iu
addition to those drowned on ti*e
Great havoc tins been cansed at Kur-
seong. The Margaret Ohope estate limt
100 acres of land, and the Mclaitil factory was destroyed. Some eooicys were
buried in tbe ruin-! of the manager'?
Incise, which was partially destroyed.
Tin.1 Avon groves estate lost till acres
and 4,Otiii tea bashes, Many p irsons
were killed.
A hug" landslide below St. Mary's
Seminary destroyed  tbe  railroad ami
completely blocked the mail.
A Million Visitors in the City to See
Admiral Dewey.
New fork, Sent 28.— New York is
decked like a bride in honor oi tho gallant sailor who is waiting at her gate.
Hundreds of miles of rod, white and
blue bunting gran* the noble buildings
of Broadway and Fifth avenue, and a
million Hags flnttei over the town
Not oven the ohnrohos have escaped
tbe uuiversal deoorations A million
visitors aro hereto participate in the
glorious celebration. Tim gaily apparelled soldiers of ieany states who an
to take part in the load parade on Saturday began trooping in today. Hont
loan after boal loal of pasengers, suil-
ois tltirl marines helped to swell the
crowds trooping in all directions.
Uniformed menil era of tho stall of tin-
arriving Governors were everywhere
The arrangement for tbe two days' celebrations are completed. The groat
arch at Madison si|unre, modeled alter
tho Triumpbial arch of Titus, upon
which the most famnna sculptors nf
Amerina bave lavi-hcd their genius, is
pructieally finished, and stands a
Buperb tribute to tbe nation's hero, li
iK more beautifol  titan tha Rrt ti in the
Roman Forum.
Today the i rush In gel aboard Ihe
Olympia never flagged, ami gn-iu Indulgence was shown by Admiral
Dewey; a goodly proportion nf those
who lu-seiged the gangways got aboard.
At -times the ship was fairly overrun,
These orowds„nudjhe official visits the
Admiral received scarcely gave him
aud his officers timo to bieathe.
Tbo .lackies got their medals whioh
Congress voted them today, and nrnulily
displayed them to the various Visitors
until Jeffries, the pugilist, came
aboard. Jack loves a fighter, and while
tho pugilist was aboard, tars were
oblivions lo all else. Owing to the
stream ot officials, the long stream of
salutes con tinned without interruption
all day.
Kootenay are laid over from October
1st to Juno 1st, 1H00.
A meeting of the hoard of examiners
for the   Provincial Land Surveyors, to
he  held   in the Parliament buildings,
Victoria) Oct. 2nd, at tl a. m.
John Mackenzie  to   be acting secretary,
The annual meeting of the Bed-
lington-Nelson railroad company will
he held at Kaslo on Oef. 18(1), at I p.
in,, [nr the election nf direct irs und
other business.
The following extra Provincial companies are registered :
Pbiludelpbia Mining Company, of
Northport,   Wash ,   oapital   1100,000,
local   ofliee at   Kossland J   H   N. Oui-
mette. attorney, Ajax Fraction Development Syndicate, I,melon, Eng,, cap
ital, £:)0,()00 local office, Sandon; Maurice Gintzburger, attorney.
The following companies have been
incorporated i
Tie* Montgomery & MaoDonald Company, Nelson, capital, $20,000.
Nelson Opera House, of Nelson, capital |8B,000,
Ormond Gold-Copper Mines, of Buss-
land, capital, £186,000.
Province     Mining   &   Development
Company, of Vancouver, capital, |400,-
The Lardeau Mints, of Rossland,capital, £100,000.
Further Particular of the Sad Death of
the Young Missionary.
Mr. \V. W, West, writing to The
Miner from Pilot Pay, gives tho par-
tteiilars attending the death and funeral
if   Mr. J. K.  Bennett, Ihe young nns-
ilnarr, whioh   was  reported in Tbe
Miner nf the 2ilrd inst   Mr. West says:
1   took the residents of  Pilot Bay
r to the fut'i-riil in the Haly. The
funeral was largely attended, and the
church and casket was liter illy covered with flowers."
Mr, Bennett and Mr. Shaw went out
gunning froic Ainswortb on Thursday,
the 32nd inst, When ationt 8 miles
t*.. ii the Highland miue lliey Wire iic-
scending the mountain to a creek for
water, with Mr. Shaw aboul 800 .yards
in advance, Mr. Bennett must have
slipped, holding the muzzle of the gun
in his hand, using the gun as a walking stick, when it. went off. The re.
port of the gun brought Mr. Shaw back,
where he found _r Bennett lying
with his head down the hill and hia
ft aim blown entirely off. He was
I leeding hadly, and Mr. Shaw used
liis shirt for a bandage. After doing
verything in his powei for the wonutl-
d man Mr. Shaw went to the No. 1
mine for help. It was over two hours
before he prooured assistance and returned wilh a cot,. Mr. Bennet by
this time had lost nearly all of his
Wood, bnt he was taken as quickly as
possible to Kaslo, to the hospital, li
was night when lliey arrived, bnl in
jusr a few hours aftenvaid ho was
Drought bank to Ainswortb a corpse,
and laid nut in his own ohurcb. Tho
large attendance from all points nu
the ink*- showed with what resneol
and esteem he was held everywhere le'
was known.
Victoria, P. C., Sept. 28.—The official Gazette nf the week contains notice of the following Provincial appointments:
Robert Reddiok, M. D., of Rossland,
to l.i- a coroner for the Province.
Wnller Thomas Dowley, of Clave
quoti Wm. Simpson, Duncan Oity;
Tims, Fulton Ilelgeson, Qnesnelle
Porks; Wei. Swinburne Mome, Agns.
si/; Wm. H. I,adiiers, La do era; Ever
aril if. Fletcher, Vioiona; Wm. B,
Town:-*-ul. Rossland; John Pierson,
.-.tevcstnn, anil ,1a**. IU, McMillan, Viotoria, tn he Jnstloea of lie- Pence tot
tin- counties nf Viotoria, Nanaimo,
Vanoonver, Westminster, Yale, Cariboo and Kootenay.
GOVERNMENT CHARTERS STEAMSHIPS \ 2J3S * ™.™B'M tou!d passengers all safe.
The paper suggests that the Orange
Free Slate should appeal for arbitration under the arrangement concluded
at the Hague.
The Orange Free State, by Resolution Passed in the Volksraad Decide to Support Transvaal in Case of
War.   Troops from New Zealand.
London, Sept. 88.— A oable dispatch
to Tho Times from Capetown says:
"The Boers would havo taken the
initiative by now lint for the Scarcity
of wati-r.thei-i* not being yet suflleieut.
Tie re will be great difficulty in providing fend supplies for people remaining at Johannesburg wheu hostilities
em.licence. "
Beveral responsible persons who have
clung io the belief In an ultimate
peaceful settlement, nn«v regaid war
as inevitable. The Birmingham Post
says two cars Of arms leave Hamburg
Friday for the Tntsavanl, comprising
50,(11)11 improved Mausers, 600,000 cartridges ami several mortars for di na-
miie cartridges.
Halifax, N. S., Sept. 28.—Sir Chan.
Tapper, leader of the Canadian Par-
liumoii'ury Opposition, speaking at
Maritime fair to an audience of sev-
end thousand people, referred to tbe
present Transvaal crisis. He said if
Great Britain became involved in war,
the Canadian Government should sciut
a regiment of troops, to England, fully
equipped, and place them at the disposal of tho Imperial Government.
The statement proroked great enthusi
asm. Major Borden, Commander of
the Queen's Nova Boot!a Hussars, has
offered tho servioes of his troops to
Joseph Chamberlain, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, fnr duty in Ihe Transvaal.
Vancouver,    Sept.   28.—All    pla.-er
claims in the southern division of East
London, Sept. 28.—As the soonu-f
battelllon of Grenadiers embarked on
a transport at Gibraltar for London
this afternoon they reoeievd a "hurry
call" ordering them tn proceed to the
Cape,for which place they start tomorrow. The Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. Joseph Chamberlain* arrived at the Foreign OHico this afternoon, The Cabinet couucil is summoned to meet, at 10:110 tomorrow
morning. Tho Speaker of the Bouse
Committee, Mr. Wm. Court Gullv, is
returning tn London. Sir Henry
Canipbell-Rannerman, the Liberal leader in the House, and Mr. Herbert
Gladstone, the chief Liberal whip,will
arrive here Monday.
London, Sept. 28.—The Duly Cljron-
lele's Capetown correspondent sayS:
"1 have iccoived information of
highest importance as to the noss" .lily of a peaceful solution of the diffl.nl-
ty. Complete estrangement exists between Sir Alfred Milner and Mr. Hof-
nioyor and Afrikander leaders. Persons enjoying thu confidence of the
Transvael Government, however, are
convinced that if the Imperial Government empowers Hnfincycr to assure
the Transvaal that live years franchise
will secure peace, other questions being dealt with by the reformed Republic gradually or by arbitration, all existing differences will disappear.
New   Orleans,    La , Sept.    28.—The
Rritish   Government   chartered  two
Bteomships yesterday in Liverpool nt
the Klder Dempster lino tn sail to New
Orleans and lead mules, supplies, fur-
age and teamsters for some South
Afrloan part, The first of the vessels
will be duo in that port Oe-ober -lib
and fitli and the seennd a few days
later. One will carry TOO and Ihe
other 12H0 mules.
London, Sept. 88.—The decision of
the Volksraad of the Orange I'ree
State to join with the Transvaal in
the ovout of hostilities, although fully
expected, is the lc.ditig news today,
and will naturally stiffen tie l'nprs'
Independent altitude. The Rami's res-
olution has inadu the brotherhood oi'
arms between tho Transvaal and the
Ortiuge Free State, of which hitherto
thero was only a strong probability, un
absolute certainty, and the British
will have tn face the situation.
Tho Volksraad's resoulion was as
"Tho Rami, having nail paragraph
2 of   the    President's   speech, (ilul   tin-
official documents and correspondence
submitted therewith, having regard
for Ihe strained slate of affairs
■ihoughnut Ihe whole nf South Africa,
which has arisen in ootis'-quenen ol
the difference letwoen tin- Imperial
Governmoui nnd tho Government H
the Transvaal wbioh threatens to letin
to hostilities, a calamitous conseqnenni
which to white inhabitants will be
"Being c inncoted wilh the Transvaal by tbe closest confederacy, ami
Standing in friendliest relations possible with -he Imperial Government.
fearing that, should war break out between them, a hatred between tho
European race would be born wbioh
will arrest and retard peaceful development in the states and colonies of
Africa, and develop a distrust, of the
"Feeling that a solemn duty nsts
upon it of noing everything possible tn
avoid shedding of blend,
"Considering that the Transvaal
Government, during its negotiations
with the Imperial Government, Which
have extended over several months, has
made every etiihavor tn arrive at a
peaceful sclnlioil of the difference rais-
ert ly alii: sol the Transvaal and taken
up by the Imp-rial Government as its
own cause, which endeavors have, unfortunately, bail only tbis result: That
British troops v.'ieo concentrated ou
the borler of He Trausvaul, and art
still being siteng bened.
"Resolve I, 'ihat we instruct the
Government to siill * se every means to
maintain and iusr.ro peace, and in a
pcaoeful maimer o* ntribulo towards
tbo solution < f existing difficulties.
provided it Lb deemed not violating
honor and principle* nf the lice State
and Transvaal and wished the minis*
try to make known its opinion that
there exists no cause for war, and that
war against the Transvaal, as now undertaken or occasioned by the Imperial
Government, will moially to war
against the whole white population of
Africa, and in its consequences criminal, for come what may,the Free Stale
will honestly and faithfully fulfill its
obligations towards the Transvaal, by
virtue of a political alliance between
the two Republics. "
intense excitement continues to prevail at Pretoria, whete apparently it is
believed there iB no escape from war.
The Field 'Joniet at Pretoria is again
sawing nut rifles. Commauilering is
a-lively proceeding and all preparations aro being made to take the field.
The Burghers are getting uneasy at
the concentration of British troops between Ladysmith and Laings Neck,
especially   at   Gletchon   and   Dundee.
The nominal reason for concentration
is prof, ctinn of Dundee coal fln'lft, 1 ut
the Poors do uot intend to be caught
napping, aud are now massing around
Vriyhcad, not however, merely as a
protective measure, but to be prepared,
unless British reinforcements aoross
the bonier prevent, lo make a dash iu
force through a portion of Zuiulund,
crossing Buffalo river at a pnint below
Rorkes drift and then seizing tie railroad, cut off British garrisons at Dundee aud Ladysmith from the suutb,
which wonld nnt only interrupt British lines of coinniunicatiou, but would
seriously interfere with the forward
movement. In oulor to watoh this
portion of the railroad exposed to Boer
iiieursinii the British post will be established at Rorkes drift.
The Daily News, which appeals tn
Ihe Government In await President
Krnger's reply before sending a secoti'i
despatch, fays: "If, as has been asserted on behalf of Ihe Transvaal, all
trouble wonld have been asserted on
behalf of tho Transvaal, all trouble
would have been avoided bad Mr.
Chamberlain's last despatch i:.si Friday said convention instead of conventions, we *ln tin believe a British Cabinet would decline to clear the matter
mi. It is for President Kruger to
speak It is, indeed, only a matter of a
consonant; fur we are convinced that
it is iu his power to get the, consonant
cut off.
The Pretoria correspondent of tin-
Daily Telegraph says: "The Transvaal
executive is absorbed in war preparations, Many Boers oppose sggressivo
action on religious grounds. There
have been local thunderstorms and
rains tit Johannesburg ami in various
parts nf the Orange Free Stale."
Loudon, Sept. 28,—Tho Daily Ohron-
icle says:
"We understand, nn the best authority, that the delay attending tin- Boer
reply is due tn hopes still entertained
by tho Transvaal nf a peaceful settlement, The Boers distrust Mr. Chamberlain. They fear that if they made
cunoesssiuns, ho will only increase his
demands, therefore they have been
trying to to approach Lord Salisbury
"They trust the Premer as much as
tiny distrust the Colonial Secretary.
If Lord Salisbnry would give a pledge
that the Golden bridge was meant seriously, they would venture upon it.
We regret to say that this lost desperate effort bas broken down, siuee Lord
Salisbury oannnt go behind Mr. Chum-
berlaiu without creating a Cabinet
crisis. It is deplorable, nevertheless,
that state etiquette should be strong
enough to obtrnct the path of peace.
We hope it is uot true that Mr. Chamberlain iutends to demand disarmament, a   hoavy   indemnity   anil   the
Dundee, Scotland, Sept.. 28.—On
receiving the freedom of the city of
Dundee today, Mr. A. .1. Balfour, tin-
First Lord of the Treasury and Government leadsr in the House nf Commons, said the Government had longed
fnr and striven fnr a peaceful and hnn-
orable solution of the perennial South
African difficulty. "If that honorable
solution duel not prove *.t peaceful solution, tho fault rests on other heads
than ours." Mr. Balfour would not
say that he bud given unall hopes, hut
e now spoke in a very different tone
from what he should have doun a
month or even a fortnight ago. Th-.*y
bad reached a point, lie added, when,
if be judged aright, those responsible
fci- the policy of the Dutch Republic
refused to give way; a noml nu which
"we could nnt and would not gin*
way." This statement caused au outburst of cheering, Continuing, Mr
Balfour remarked : "The interests of
the South Africans, civilization and
national honor have all made such a
course impossible fi-r us." This called
for renewed cheers.
News  Received  With Joy at  Montreal.
—There Were  Msny Prouiinunt
People on Board-
Wellington, N. '/,., Sept. 28.—The
Government of this colony deoided today to equip ami send 200 men to the
Transvaal. The House sang the Nn-
tioual anthem wheu this step was decided upon.
Chief nf Police Jarvlfl Served the Warrant Upon Him at Hotel Waver.y.
H. F. Parker, a young man of this
city, was arrested last night at 10
o'clock by Chief of Polieo Jarvis at the
Hotel Waverly, charged with the crime
nf embezzlement in the sum cf (BO, nn
a -van-ant; issued at the instance of the
'UHiiiigonient of the Parsons Produce
Parker is a young Englishman of
gond family, and hails fiom Winnipeg,
where he hns been employed in the
offices of the main branch of the Parsons Produce Company, Some four
months ago Parker was sent to Nelson
hy the firm to occupy the position of
bookkeeper and acrountant iu their
house at this place, and has held the
position until yesterday morning,
when he was discharged by the linn.
It is . said that fnr some time past
Parker has been spending money quite
freely and visiting questionable revolts, where he managed tn be relieved
"f considerable sums nf money; fa*
more than a young man occupying his
position cnnl'l afford.
For the past two or three days Par-
In r has been shadowed, so tbat any
attempt on his part to leave the City
could promptly be stopped. The warrant' was served last night, as stated
above, for fear thai when morning
came he would have left the City.
While the information charging him
with the felony places the sum at only
|50 it is said that his shortago will
aggregate nearly ;;■:'.00.
Karly this morning Parker was visited in 1'is cell at the City jail, where
Chief Jarvis had made bim as comfort
able as possible, by a representative of
Tho Miner. He would say hut very-
lit 11« aud was not ut all inclined to be
talkative,   When questioned about the
matter be saii'i: "Wheu P. .1. Russell,
manager of the company, returns tonight 1 will be able In clear myself,
and until his return 1 have nothing
more tn Bay. When asked by The
Miner reprosmtatlve if he could do
anything for him or if be wanted anything. He replied' "Nothing but
He will be arraigned before tin- Justice ol' tin- Pi-ace for his prci miliary
examination on Monday morning at io
Parker has a wide circle nf acquaintances here, aud many of bis friends
weie around last night making anxious
inquiries respecting his trouble.
Montreal,    Sept.    28.—The    steamer
Scotsman, of   the   Dominion  line,   is
ashore   Off   Belle   [lie.     The   steamer
Monlfcrd has taken off 800 passengers,
and   is   now   on  her way un the gulf
She   passed   Heath   Point   at  8 p. m,
The   news   was   received with  joy at
Montreal, as a large number of prominent people are on board,    It. is probable a special  train will he sent from
here to bring up tile  wrecked  passengers from Riiuonski.    Mr. MePhersou,
General Passenger Agent of   ihe C. P.
11., received advices this morning ihat
the Scotsman passengers were safe and
v.'Oiild   reach   Quebec   on   the steamer
Montfurd  about 7 o'clock   on   Friday
Naturally Tributary to Nelson—Trade
Should Be Secured.
Mr. W. R. Stevenson, civil engineer
for the o P. R , who is now engaged
nn cnustriictinn nn the road between
Lardo and Trout Lake, is at th*- Phair.
He reports the grading as  nearly   fin
isbed between Lardo and Duncan City,
and track laving is soon to comuicnce
Mr. Stevenson thinks that trains will
he running to Duncan City by the first
of November,and tbat work on the line
will continue throughout the winter.
From Trout Lake tlie road will ron
direct tn Arrowhead, connecting with
the main line of the O. P. K, "The
existence of immense bodies of ore,"
said Mr. Stevenson, "in the Dnooau-
Lardo country has litul on effect rarely
ever witnessed before in any country,
viz: Two railroad companies are building roads into a country before tbey
have anything to haul. But they are
perfectly   safe.    These roads will open
a country unsurpassed in mineral ami
agricultural wealth, Outside ol' il.*-
mines in that section the agricultural
land is of groat importance There
■ re thousands of acres of Al land on
ihe Duncan and Lardo Rivers and at
ear h end nf Tront Lake This land
consists of river bottoms, and part nf
it is covered with a heavy growth of
bay and part with timber, but it is all
good. If a mall should acquire a small
'fact cf land there now.before he could
raise a crop ou it, the best kind nf a
market would be impatiently awaiting
it. Everything that one could raise
thero would oommaud a high price
rigbt at hinuo "
Mr. Stevenson said further, in answer
to a question by The Miner represent-
dive: "That whole country 18 tributary in Nelson, and Nelson should
easily in- abb- to scenic its trade
Chare will he a 'urge trade up there
a*':st year, and it will rapidly iucrease
t-vi-iv season.''
Mr, Stevenson will return to his
.vork today by Steamer Kokanee.
Nelsons System to Be Greatly Improved i.i the Near Future,
The Kootenay Lake Telephone Com-
paj i> going to bring its Nelson service
nil tn that Standard .if excellence that
a rising City like Nelson demands.
The present return ground system will
tc changed tn n metallic system of the
latest design. Poles have been ordered
for Baker street, and in older not to
have a branchless forest on that street,
the street railway compauy will sir.
pend its trolleys from the telephone
poles, and thus save the putting op of
two more rows. Tho general superintendent of tin* oompany, Mr. II. W,
Kent, is linw in tin- East purcbasiug
new switchboards and other apparatus.
The company will do away with tho
present   Blake   transmitters, and   will
put in tbe latest longdistance transmitter. This charge will greatly improve the long distance service. Starting nu the first nf October, a COntinU
mis day and night service will be in
augurated in Nelson. M. R. B, Ib"lc.<-
has been appointed manager of the
Nelson office, as Mr. George < Hodge
finds that his duties as district superintendent occupy all bis time .\>- the
company docs not wish In interfere
with tin- workiug of tho sy.-icm while
tin- improvements ore being mail*- it
will necessarily be Blow work, ami will
Chicago, 111, Sept. 28.—E. J. Brown „„,, *„, completed foi some months,
lies a corpse in the morgue,while Mrs.
Violet Holden, with   whom   ho eloped MONFV SCARCE
from Toronto three weeks ago,is being 	
cared for with the children ot the Bar-! ,
rise street police station.   Brown shut ,    Montreal, Que., Sept.88.-Bankshero
; himself   in   the   right   temple in   hisl*™ advanced the rate on  call   loans
. ..    c\        ■   n . i   r    i .   from 5 to fi1,   nel rent, making a total
room at tlio Queen s Hotel.   In his coat, "'""     '" ' -   < ...
«      .... u- u ,    i   i       advance   of  one  percent so  tar  tins
; was found a letter m which he deelar- .*'"> •'"'-'■   "i i ....
'ed   that   be   took   his   life because he ! >•'»>"•     All Canadian hanks winch have
could not hear  to  see   bis  companion ep»«   '""^   :ir"   ,,ow  (le"dl"B ™ lb".
... T.    ,      ,       , Kinv York market to get the benefit ot
Worry   over   their   sin.    It   developed aem   "" " , . , .,
*.   ' v. ,   ,,   .   u     tt 11 absolutely   high   rates  which prevail,
after the suieirle thut   Mrs. Holden de- aosoiuu ij    ***i-"     * , ,
'     ,     .     .      .       ,. , .,. , This has tin-   effect ot   making   money
sorted a husband and four children,and '"" ""'   "
I Rrown left a wile  and three children,    scar" "' llu' loc8' lnm'1"''-
Nelson Weekly Miner
Nelson Miner Printing & I'umi.isiiing Co.,
O. J.  BEATON, Editor and Manager.
it.    Thev
certainly call  for   explana-
SCBSCHiPTior. Rates,
Daily per month by earlier I 100
per halt year	
per y*wr	
per year by mall.,
per ye     foreign...
 10 00
Nel&on Weekly Miner.
Weekly.pe   naif year 5 125
Pt.r year    2 Oti
per year, foreign    2 50
Subscription* invariably in advance
i-ielson Mln irPrlnthig&PublishingCo
nelson. b. c.
Telephone   No.  144.
When Mr. 0. H. Mackintosh gives
ont an interview in the future he
should consider tile sensibilities of
The News-Advertiser, the paper owned
and controlled by Mr. Cotton. The
gentleman has just made a journey
Eastward, and was interviewed ou tin-
way. Ho is reported as saying thut
capitalists with whom he was in
touch were so much alarmed by the
tendencies of the times in British Columbia that they prefer to look for investments further south, iu Oregon and
California, for instance. The News-
Advertiser is quite overcome by this
intelligence. "We cannot think," it
says, "that many British investors
■will be foolish enough tn prefer mining investnieuts in the States to like
opportunites in British Columbia."
It iB a pity its powers of thinkiug
are so limited. Any one else can think
what it says is so impossible to it. We
have no doubt that even Mr. Cotton,
as he lays down bis scheming for a
moment's rest now and then, can
work up imagination enough to see
with his mind's eye capitalist after
capitalist turn off the trail that leads
to this Province, and head for (be
south, There is the less difficulty in
imagining this by reason of the fact
that it is true. If The News-Advertiser is unequal to the task of thinking
it, some serious disarrangement of its
organism must have occurred. We
should not be surprised if it were a
case of diseased livei. Healthy persons, healthy in body aud mind, have
Beeu the thing that to our contemporary is too impalpable to present itself
even as a vision.
It would be verj curious if it had
not. Our Government and Legislature
havo created alarm where before there
was confidence. Conditions affecting
the mining industry have been thrown
into a stute of violent agitation. We
legislate to keep aliens from our placer
mines, and members of tbe Government, boasting of what they have done,
throw out dark hints of something
more sweeping still. No ono can tell
that a similar measure will not be en-
aoted in respect to our quartz mines.
Without this, however, quartz mining
has been seriously embarrassscd by au
Aot which has brought contention between the mine owners and the mine
workers. The whole business has been
disarranged, with tbe result that devel
opment is practically suspondod. This
is not a coudition to attract capital;
ou tho contrary, it is a condition to
discourago it. We all know that ii
does discourage it. There is uot a p*'r
son in the Province associated with
the operation of our mines who hus
uot actual knowledge of instances of
investors being driven away to othct
fields. However much we may regret
this, we cannot be so unreasonable as
to say it i-i foolish,as the foolish News-
Advertiser does. Capitalists are uot
seeking investments in British Columbia so long as the miuing industry is
in its present confuse 1 coudition. And
for the confusion it is iudebted to the
Government of which Mr. Cotton is
tho most influential member. Perhaps
that will account for tho mental inability of Mr. Cotton's newspaper.
The reference in this paragraph is
no doubt to the old scandal about
which dark hints have been thrown
out from time to time for several
months past, and the particulars of
which it was alleged Mr. Martin had
gone to Colorado to gather up and
briug home for us*- iu his attack on
Mr. Cotton, which is understood to be
booked for au early day next sessiou.
sit is not always easy to decide what i
best to do with old scandals. A good
deal depends, of course, on the uatnre
uf tbem. and without some knowledge
of this one it is impossible to judge
whether it is serious enough to require ventilation at this late day.
Some scandals am bo bad that tbe stigma of them properly attaches through
life. Others arc bad enough when fresh
to visit on the offender the severest
pains and penalties,but with time they
shrivel np and die a natuiul death.
Mr. Cotton has lived in British Columbia a good ninny years. During
that period liis life, as far as The
Miner knows or has reason to believe,
has earned for bim the reputation
which belongs to every respectable citizen. He is au able man, and according to his light and opportunities has
done the Province some service. Perhaps it will be better to let it go at
that. We do not know that there is
auy occasion to go back to the old rec-
oids in Colorado, assuming that they
contain anything to reflect upon his
character of those days. Let ns con
fine our estimate of him to such reputation as he has made for himself as a
citizen oi" British Columbia. That is
of sufficiently long standing to be
cepted as the measure of his present
character. What Mr. Martin charges
againBt him is auother matter. If as a
Minister he has falsified the records of
the Exeoutive Council, he has exposed
himself to very grave censure, and we
are untitled to take the matter up for
the reason tbat it affects his reputation
of today. But unless of an extremely
heinous character, it will be better all
around if that old Colorado affair be
allowed to slumber in peace. It should
not be necessary to dig in the grave of
dend scandals to find a weapon with
which to belabor the life out of a Government that is already on the point
of yielding up the ghost.
that e.aployers are not entitled to any
consideration at all? If tbis doctrine
is to prevail, the industrial world will
soon find itself in a turmoil cf confusion that can end only in ruin to all
]K>se   difficulties   tbat   cannot   be snr-1 be judged, as the   other diseases might
Lord Loch, a former Governor of
Oape Colony, in a recent speech on the
Transvaal situation, said : "War would
be terrible, indeed; its effects could
scarcely be realised except by those
Wbo knew South Afrloi, and the questions of complex interest which wen
involved. It may be settled at the
very final moment—I fervently hope
that it may; bnt if the questiou of
control is raised we can never relax.
We must never forego. Some question
bus beeu raised as tu the feeling of the
Dutch in tbo event of war. The raid.
1 admit, tended to unhinge the Dn tollmen's minds,but that tbe great majority of tbem can he relied npon 1 am
sure. If war should break out, and if
our colonies should send their men to
stand by ub, many a household in Australia anil many a household in the
Dominion of Canada will be watching
with deep anxiety for tho issue of a
movement the main and splendid
principle of which would be unity-
unity of feeling and unify of purpose. "
The question of control would be raised, and that, would mean war to a
finish. On the other poiut, tho feeling
of the Dutch, the latest dispatches give
rise to the fear that his Lordship's expectation would not be realised. It
looks today as if, in tbo event of war,
(treat Britain would havo to tight the
entire Dutch population of South
Tbis iB taken from The Victoria Colonist :
"Tho Vancouver World refers to a
matter in connection with the Minister of Finance,whioh is alleged to have
occurred at i*'ort Collings, Colorado,
some time ago. The muttei i., a very-
serious one, and we think The World,
in justice to itself and the publio as
Well as to Mr.Cotton, ought to publish
all it knows about it. If.as Tho World
alleges, Mr. Cotton was mixed up in a
transaction at Port Collings whioh will
not bear the light of day, the people
of this Province ought to know it. If
the transaction, whatever it was, is
one tbat will Btand investigation without reflecting in any way upon Mr.
Cotton's reputation, it is fair to the
Province, whose funds are iu Mr. Cotton's custody, and also to Mr. Cotton
himself, that this faol should be made
known. It is said that tho whole matter has been fully written up in a Denver newspaper. Will The News-Advertiser tell the pnblio if this is the case?
Until this has been cleared op, and
until Mr. Martin's charge of deliberate
falsification of the records of the Exeoutive Council has either been disproved or satisfactorily explained, there
will naturally be u great dtal of uneasiness that Mr.Cotton should remain
in the position he now oconpies.
There iB not tho least room for doubt
that very serious mutters have been
publicly'stated to Mr.Cotton's disc-red-
Replying to tho statement that, the
coal miners of Vancouver Island do not
claim that they ought to be given ten
hoars' pay for eight hours' work, a
Government paper says: "Neither do
the metul miners of the Interior."
The reply is not a truthful one.
Through their leaders and Unions tho
metal miners of the Interior are claiming that they ought to be giveu ten
horns' pay for eight hours' work. This
is their demand, and because it is resisted by tbe mine owners and managers tho Unions call on I their men
and operations arc suspended. For
years tho men had worked ten hours a
day for a certain wage, It was never
pretended that that wage was inadequate ; on the contrary, it was accepted
as satisfactory,and operations progressed with the most per feet harmony be
tween employer ond employed, There
has been no alteration in the conditions
t.) require that wages ought to bo iticrcas
ed. Such alteration as bus occurred
has beeu favorable to tbe men, us tbe
tendency has been and is towards a
reduction in tho cost of living. If the
men wore well paid two years ago.
when working ten hours for $;!. fit),
they would be, if anything, letter paid
today at the samo wage. The mine
owners and managers aro willing to
continue that wage. The Legislature
!has meddled, however, by cutting the
day down to eight hours, und the men
say tbey ought to have Ihe old pay.
notwithstanding the tendency is toward
cheaper living, and the conditions
In every other respect precisely as they
used to be If this ie not claiming that
they might to bo given ten hours' pay
for eight hours' work, there is no definite meaning to language.
mounted. It is very probable that a
line north will be built,.but it will
not be exclusively, or priuciDally, because of tbe coal truffle. The Crow's
Nest via Nelson is destined to furnish the required short route. The extension to this city will be made
soon, and the Fenticton road is already
under construction. Connection thence
will follow as a mutter of course.
When completed, as it will be, we
shall have the shortest route that -an
be provided. We shall all. nevertheless, wish success to tbe Fort Steele
project. Railways open the country
aud develop its resources, nnd from
them we =11 derive benefit, if not directly, then indirectly.
A favorite ii version with some of
the Eight-Hour advocates is to lacerate
the feelings nf tho Slocan managers by
telling them that the mines elsewhere
are in full blast, aud then mildly insinuating what fools tbey are to remain
out in the cold. While their mines
ure closed, it is said,thousands of miliars are given all the work they can do
In the Boundary country. By one authority the number employed is 8,290,
who cam in monthly wages (816,000.
This is supposed to harrow up tho souls
jf the Slocan managers and drive them
to the verge of suicide. But the managers know- better. So docs The
Midway Advance, whose atteutiou has
been drawn to the figures, 8,2(10 men
and a pay roll of 1816,000. It is iu a
position to know something of tto situation, and it says: "It is, in our
■pinion, doubtful if there are moie
thau one-fourth of tbe number of miners employed in the mines of the Boundary country.'' Between 825 and 8,880
is quite a gap, but a Ministerial apologist has no difficulty in spannig it.
Mr. Greenwiiy in Manitoba is in io
hurry to bring on the elections. We
do not know that he is in u panic of
fear, but it is s>»fe tu say that fear is
by no means entirely absent. His own
seat was cimsideied so unsafe that he
induced tbe Legislature at tbe last session to strengthen it by a gerrymander. His Attorney-General will certainly l,c defeafed in South Winnipeg ;
his Minister of Public. Works will be
overwhelmed tn Portage la Prairie;
bis Treasurer is far from safe in Centre Winnipeg, and even with hie gerrymander Mr. Grcenway himself is nnt
cocksure for Monntain. The only Minister whose re-election is regarded us
absolutely safe is Mr. Meiklo in Bir
tie,       an I he,        worthy     gentle
man, is too iunocent to harm any one.
With the prospect of suoh havoc among
the lenders, little  wonder  Mr. Green
way   has   bis anxieties   when   speon
lutiug on the fate of his followers,
"Dividends," says   The Mining and
Scientific Press." are essential lo
success in a mining enterprise." On
which The Victoria Times remarks
"We thought as much, and always had
a lurking suspicion that the purpose of
mining was to produce dividends, and
nnt merely for the fun of the thing."
Whioh ouly goes to show how lamentably behind the times The Times is.
If it were to study the Eight-Hour
press of the Kootcuays as it should, it
would know that mine owners have no
right to dividends, but are expeoted
and required to distribute their earn
ings in tho form of increased wanes
That has been laid down as a moral
obligation from which there is no
The Kootcnaian is a little puzzled
over Mr. Cotton, who visited Kaslo
tho other day and invited the business
men of tho town to interview him. Of
the Eight-Hour Law he has nothing to
say beyond the stereotyped phrase, "it
is here to stay." Says The Kootcnaian; "Aa Minister of Finance it was
thought he would feel it incumbent
upon himself to find out what amount
of revenue the Governnient was losing
by theso rich mines beiug closed, but
he did not manifest much concern
about the finances." Why should be?
It was not as Minister of Finance be
made the tour of Kootenay, but as
Minister of Humbug, determined, if
possible, to beat Mr. Joseph Martin
and Mr. Molnnes at their own name
and hold the labor vote for the Govern,
ment.    The   finances of   the   Province
The Bar Association of Victoria is
preparing to banquet Mr. Mills. That
is a courtesy that would be duo to any
Minister of Justice visiting the city.
There v, ill be the more pleasure in ex-
tending it !o Mr. Mills, because of the
genii.il  respeot   entertained  for  hit
chnraclir and abilities. He is an ex
trcme party man in till matters that
legitimately permit of partisanship,
bnt he is also a man of broad mind
and of atlainiuints thnt rank him
among the very lest of our public
men. He is worthy the rcspi ct, and
deserves to he honor*d by British Columbians of all classes, uud of both
political parties.
It is said that the Wizard Edison bas
prepnr"-! a process by which he can ex
tract gnl-l from sand or grav.d by
menus of elertrioity, and tl at he will
roou leave for Now Mexico to put his
appliance to piaetieul use. It may be
a mere story, but as nothing seems impossible with Edison, it might be well
to prepare to accept lib   latest wonder,
may Buffer by reason of   the industrial! should   it   prove successful, there is a
disturbance, but   Mr. Cotton's anxiety
for tho   public welfare is a very   small
quantity when compared   with bis do
sire to hold on to oilier
There is n strike at the! Wellington
shops of the E. & N. Railway. Ot
Ihe ins and outi of the dispute between
the men nnd the Company we do not
get a very clear conception from an
aooount published ill The Nanaimo
Herald; but in its editorial column 11
mnkes this statement : "The thing
which most calls for attention is the
fact that the Company aro cutting
wages and extending the hours of
labor. " We are not told why they nre
doing this. It may be there is a reason
which appeals strongly to their judgment and sense of right, Be that as it
may, tbey are cutting wages and extending the hours, and The Herald
thinks this is very wrong. Perhaps it
in, but the Nanaimo paper should remember, even in tho height of ils indignation, that with tho assistance of
the Government the Miners' Unions
are cutting tho hours of labor aud increasing wages. Wherein is ono worse
than the other? If tbe Unions have a
right to cut down tho day from ten
hours to eight and to demand tho ten
hours' pay, why should not the Company bave a right to reverse the process? The Herald supports the Govern*
ment and tho Unions, but condemns
the Company.    Docs it   hold
Tho Ferine Free Press doubts wheth-
tliere are two merchants in that
town who know that there nre any
wholesale houses in Nelson. This is
not nn accurate guess. It was probably
not intended to be; it. is the method
adopted by our contemporary to give
emphasis to its point that wholesalers,
«s well as others,must advertise if they
expect to do business, Aud a good,
sound, common sense point it is. Nelson is fast becoming a wholesale centre for the entire southern portion of
the Province, and it is rather curious
that such knowledge of fhe fact as exists is due, not to the wholesalers themselves, but to the gratuitous circulation
oil it given in tho news columns of the
press. That may speak well for fhe
enterprise  of   the  newspapers|    the
wholesalers may conclude for themselves how it is calculated to reflect on
A "gentleman in a position to
know,"haa been telling the Fort Steele
Prospector of some contemplated construction of new lines by tho Canadian
Pacific Company. Next year they will
build a north and south line through
or near that place, tho„muin object being to provide a 'abort route to the
Const. This is necessary, if tbe development of tho coal traffic from the
Crow's Nest mines iH to fulfill the
promise of it. With cheap coal at Vancouver, tho United States Government
will becomo a large customer, and
other   sales will  increase.
prospect thai tho world will have more
gold than ii bus any use for, and in
that event the Athabasca, tlio Le Roi,
aud other Kootenay mines may close
down and go home to supper.
Tho Unions will not permit a mine*
to work on a contract in the Slocan,
although receiving their own scale,
fJ8.60 per day of eight hours. That is
tryaniiy, and the miner who submits
to it estimates his own personal liberty rather cheaply. The wisest thing
tho miners can do iB to cut loose from
the Unions aud hold themselves free
to do as they please. Among Augio-
Suxons that is thought tu be better
than voluntary slavery.
befall the natives any time, under an*
conditions and in any kind of weather.
Of tbe seven typhoid patients at the
general hospital, two ure from the outside having been sent in from con-
trnction gangs, and it may be taken
fnr giauted that tbeir illness is dne to
tbe fact that they drank surface water,
such as its found in some streams and
so-called springs. The other five
cases are from the City.
The Misses Crickemay hnve three typhoid patients, all local cases,and have
had but six during the fall. When
seen by The Miner representative yesterday, they stated that this summer
was incomparably ahead of the last
from a health stnndopinl. Tbe hospital
was filled up last fall, lint principally
hy cases s*-nt in from the Crow's Nest
Pass and other lines under oonstrnu-
tion. But there wero more local cases
last year   than   this.
Several doctors were interviewed by
The Milier yesterday, and while some
of them were more optimistic than
others, the concensus of opinion was
that the health of the City was much
better than it has ever been before.
Dr. La Ban stated tha: tbere is less
sickness in the City this umm than
ever before. There is not much typhoid considering the population. The
local cases c mill bo traced to the practice of some people of drinking from
Streams ami serines Dr La I au is
the City's medical health officer and
bis advice to the public is to di ink
only City water. The surface water is
full of baoteiia, and he said that some
of his case* wero directly attributable
to the water in streams and springs,
He had made several examinations of
the City water, and bad never found
any living bacteria in it. Tbe city
water, he fonnd, was purer than that
supplied by any citv in British Columbia. It is drawn from a source i-biue
where thero has beeu habitation to
pollute it. He Strongly advised all
householders to connect with the City
mains and uso only (he Oity water. As
the sanitary arrangements of the City
improved, the sickness would become
less und less each year,and would show
a decreasing number of typhoid cases.
It. Forin said that there was no
reason why Nelson should not some
day he a great health resort. It is a
remarkably healthy town, and it is gj-
ing to improve. The citizens must assist the City in carrying out the system of sanitation. This year showed
a great improvment over last. Most
of the cases last year were from the
outside, and notwithstanding the largi
increuso of population, the number of
local oases was below the murk of last
year. This was explained by the great
increase in the perfection of the sewer-
ago system. This wns a cool summer,
which accounted for the lack of sick
ness tn tho fall, for warm weather re
duces a sytem until it is very susepti
ble to germs iu the air.
Dr. Simonds also stated that typhoid was not ns prevalent as it has
been iu previous seasons, and what
there is of it is of a very mild type,
Ho did not know of a death due to typhoid. He thought that a stop should
bo marie to householder! throwing
Blops in the alley ways. Tho Oity,
according to him, is fairly healthy,
There has been an epidemic among
children this summer, but that was
always liable.
Dr. Hall sjid that the eases of typhoid were traceable to the water and
io uonsnined by tho patients, Ice, l-e
considered, was as important as water,
for it was often liable to give one
fever, and great cure should bo exercised in using it. The city was fairly-
healthy, according to him. In the
coast cities and all over then' bad been
general sickness among children, and
Nelson had suffered no more in this
particular than any other place.
It was Saturday afternoon, and doctors, as other ordinary people, must
havo some recreation, bo The Mmi-i
man could run no more to earth to
find out what tbey thought of th*
healthy state of the City of Nelson.
lend bears a very striking resemblance
to the Beatrice, and the ore shows very
neailv the same characteristics and is,
if anything, more plentiful.
Just across Pool Creek, EIHb and
Hartley have located auother excellent
prospect, if report can be credited, I
did not actually sea it myself, ns I preferred to cross a very slippery looking
Ins scanning the creek, by deputy.
Two new-comers whose uames I
failed to gather, miido a strike ou Table Creek last week, of which great
reports ate circulating.
The horse ferry at Camborne is now
in operation, and will be very much
more convenient than the old route.
All we now need to eiisuto prosperity for next year is the railway nnd
some cnnital. If we get one wo ought
to find tho other. It is generally considered that more actual value bas
been staked this year than all previous
seasons together. B. B. G.
Says The Toronto Mail: "If Sir
Richard Cartwright wero to talk unti
Doomsday ho could not convince anybody thut an increase in tho Federal
expenditure by 110,000,000 annually is
justifiable." That may be opou to
dispute; but he certainly could not
convince any one that an increuso of
ti-n millions is a decrease, and it was
on a very distinct promise of a decrease that he and his party solicited
votes ut the last election.
Fewer Cases of Typhoid Than Last Year
Owing to Improved Sewerage System.
Tho Citv, on tho whole, is vary
healthy. This was gathered yesterday
hy a Miner reporter, who made it bis
especial business to find, out whether it
was or not. In tho Kootenay Lake
General Hospital there aro at present
At present i fourteen patients.    Half  of  them   are
I the haul is too long nnd the rate probib- j tvphoid and the other half miscellane-
tliat the i itory, and even by Nelson,the transfers '. oun cases.    It is only by tbe number of
right is ouiy on the sido of  labor, and  at kooteuay Lauding and  here inter-  typhoid cases that the oity's health oan
Breezy   and   Newsy  Letter From The
Miner's  Special Correspondent.
Lardo Division, West Kootenay,
Sept. 88,—The weather, which has been
terribly bad this summer, has at lust
cleared up, and the last ten days hnve
been delightful.
Mr. H. O, MoClymont, of Rossland,
is expected iu tomorrow to increase
the force already working on the
Lardo King,on Lexington Creek, which
he has recently stocked. One of the
miners working there was in today,
und reports a splendid showing,with a
foot of galena ore in tho face of the
James Tweedie has tho Eva sufficiently opened up to assure him that
be not over estimated bis chances of
owning the biggest free gold proposition in B. C. Tbis sounds like a big
order, but I have only recently returned from viewing it, und must be excused if I am still dazzled by the wonderful showing which is to be seen.
The Luoky Jack, lately discovered by
Messrs. Rowland, Butler and Desro-
siers, is one of the most conveniently
located olaims in the diistrict. It is
within an hours' walk of the end of
tho wagon road, and has about as good
a showing of ore as any of them.    The
To   any one
raising  could
Lake Kootenay
ivt d li^llt In
who  doubts that fruit
be   made   profitable on
the fact can   eiBily be
ro ill  the  bent of  tho
Citv. .lust across the street from tho
Phair Hotel, on Viotoria street, is the
little orchard of Mr, Johnstone, Collector of Customs. In this little spot
of probably not more than a quarter of
an acre, can be seen some splendid
spool mens of fruit-bearing trees,
loaded with fruit—apples, pears and
plums. The trees aro email, being
young, but they present a tine appearance, having a thrifty, healthy look,
Ihat betokens care and experience.
Several varieties of small fruits nre
here, and tho vines and hushes benr
wonderfully It is worth while for
any one to take a walk down Viotoria
-fleet nnd view this oasis in the mountains. There ate hundreds of acres of
land along the shores of Lake Koote-
n iv which will raise anything planted
in flu- soil Ihat can he raised in a temperate zone. The land can be easily
secured, aud with little cost put. under cultivation. This is matter of importance to this country, and it will
pay any man, with small means or
large, to examine into this matter.
All of the fruit consumed in the
Kootinays can lie raised right at
home, and possibly some for shipment.
There is mote than one fortune to he
made on Lake Kooteuay in 'he fruit
raiting business,
About the 1st of July, last summer,
Dr, H. L. A. Keller, of Ymir, was
making a trip up Kootenay River to
inspect some mining property, and on
ihe trip he lost a silver oiuarette case
to which  he  attached great value, it
being a present from an old friend,    it
was si arched for oarefnlly without
avail, and the doclot returned without tbo knowledge even of where
ho had lost it. He came to the
Miner olliee nnd   advertised the case as
lost, describing it accurately,and offer*
'duicwai'ri of five dollars for the
finder of the name. Weeks passed, and
no tiding of the lost case. But anything advertised iu 'the Miner could
not slay lost forever; it was bound to
turn up somewhere. Mr. Archie John-
sum, of this Cily, was up ou the
Kooteuay Rivet not long since, to
Ward's Lauding. Uo was around the
■ .oat Louse,and the boatman In looking
i.u- something opened up an old chest,
nn,villi oeils ai.d ends of almost
everything imaginable, Among all of
this old material lav the lost cigarette
case. Mr. Johnston examined it nnd
recognized it as the one advertised for
in The Miner, by the initials ou it.
Upon inquiry, the boatman told liini
that not long since be had been out
fishing, and while rowing around be
saw something bright on the bottom of
tho river, and taking bis fish net ho
suooeeded in getting it. Not knowing
who it belonged to he had put ituwuy.
Mr. Johnston brought, it homo wilh
him and returned it to Dr. Keller,who
was rejoiced to receive it, and ho iin-
mediately forwarded $5 to tbo boatman, who gratefully acknowledged the
receipt thereof.
The Large Amount of Passenger
Traffic to and From Nelson,
Tho pages of an hotel register can
always be taken as a criterion of the
importance of a town. This ynur the
passenger truffle to and from Nelson
has been mnoh gieater than it over
was before. Tho opening of the Crow's
Nest Line has brought through Nelsou
hundreds of people, who, without that
route to and from the East, wonld havo
never hnve visited the Kootenays. Yesterday a Miner man examined tho rag-
'atersof the Phair and Hnme to get an
indication of the increase iu travel in
the last year. The names were oount-
ed for the first 22 days in September
last year and this. Up to the 22nd
last year the Phair had just 800 arrivals,and up to last night this year there
were 4SS names on the register for September. The corresponding figures for
the Hume were 1110 and 4(i."j. Tho total
last year was therefore 610, against 050
this year, or an increase of over BO per
cent, which is a very creditable showing. Nino hundred and fifty arrivals
for the two ho'els for 22 days speaks a
great deal for tho importance of Nelson.
While Out Jhoot'ng Bis Qua Accidentally
Discharged and MaDgled Him
Word was received in the City yesterday of the lamentable death of Mr.
Beuuclt, tho young Presbyterian mis-
sionaiy who has been stationed for the
summer at Ainswortb. Ou Thursday
lie was out shooting eight miles from
Ainswortb, nnd was leaning his left
arm on the rouzlo of tbo gun, when it
was discharged, the bullets fearfully
lacerating his arm and doing considerable harm to his side, besides severely
slice-king his whole system. Some
miners were attracted by his cries nnd
came to his relief. Mr. Bennett was
placed on an improvised stretcher und
carried two miles through rough country where there was no trail and six
miles over a trail to Ainswortb. As
might he expected, be experienced terrible agony on this melancholy trip
down the mountain side. He was
taken at once to the hospital at Kuslo,
whore everything possible was done for
him. But the loss of blood had been
too great and his strong constitution
succumbed tn tho terrible stram at 4 :20
yesterday, when be passed away.
Deceased hailed from England, und
Studied for the ministry at Knox college, Toronto. He was stationed at
Ainswortb for six months, and was to
have returned Eust at the end of the
present month.
The funerul will take place at Kaslo
today, the services being conducted by
Rev. Mr. Meiizie's of Kuslo. The relations of tho deceased, who reside in
England, have been communicated
Han Francisco, Sent, ati.—The earthquakes which shook up the Alaskan
ooast early in September made themselves felt miles at sen. Three vessels
which have arrived from the northern
salmon fisheries report experiencing
moat peculiar weather on Suml.iv, September 8, the date of the first earthquake. Oltptain C lei'les Johnson,of tbe
bark B. P. Cheney, which was opposite Kodialt on September IS, reports
Ihat the most unusual weather was experienced, tin; barometer having fallen
rapidly. Captain Thompson,of the bark
Nicholas Thayer, from Alaska, ills'
noted tbo peculiar climatic conditions
on September II. The I, J. Morse wus
likewise caught In the gale which followed the upheaval along the north
Vancouver, Sep'. 27. —By this afternoon's Imperial Limited, the mortal
remains of the late Emery Lnfonlnlne,
0. E., of Ottawa, nre being conveyed
homeward for interment. The deceased was assistant Chief Engineer of the
Publio Woiks Deportment,
(From Friday1* Daily,)
President L. Mohler, of tho Oregon
Railway & Navigation Compauy, will
arrive in Nelson in a few days and
will remain for somo time.
Cascade has been kicking at the alleged daily mail service supplied to it
by stage. For u time it bast.the town
will have three regular deliveries a
weok. The mail « ill now go over the
new Columbia and Western extension
Thos. C. Gray has resigned his position as tiaveller for John Cholditch &
Co. and will be succeeded by W.E.Mo-
Cormack, who arri.'ed from Vancouver
last evening, to accept tbe situation
Mr. Gray will travel for J. Y. Griffin
City Clerk Strachan is notifying delinquents that unless Iho amount dnc
fiom them to the Cily of Nelsoi* for
license to'carry ou their vurious busi
ness is not soon paid informations
will be laid against them under the
previsions of by-law No. B without
further notice. The easiest way is to
pay up.
Sergeuut Instructor D, J, Carroll, of
the Royal Canadian Guards, stationed
at Winnipeg, leaves for Kamloops this
morning  on   the 7 o'clock train.    The
Sergeant-Instructor has been in the
Kootenays drilling the militia companies at Nelson und Rossland, He has
just returned from drilling a company
ut Rossland and last night the Nelson
company drilled under him for tho
first time in n month. He commended
their work highly and wns much pleased to see tbat in his absence they had
kept up drill and were in such excellent form. The Sergeant-Instructor
will stay one month in Kamloops drill
ing a company there. He leaves Nelson witb the good will and kind wishes of everyone with whom he has conic
iu coutact,r.nd tho company here is especially sorry to see him go. Last
night at drill,Company Orders wero R,
\V. Day, promoted to Leftenaut, vice
H. E. McDonnell, resigned.
(Fcom Saturday's Daily.)
Three hundred pouuds of me from
the Silverton leuves Nelson this morning to he placed   with   the British Co
lumbia   Mineral Exhibit   at   Spokane
Fruit Fair.
Tho rink will bo groat ly improved
thiB winter by a metallic roof, band
stand and au abundance of electric
lights. A second sheet of ice for curling will be supplied bv the completion
of the one [eft unfinished last wiuter.
A Nelson wholesale house that has
always enjoyed a large trade w.th
Ymir merchants is now fending to
that town just a quarter tbe amount of
goods it did before the trouble on account of the Eight-Hour law commenced.
Chief of Police Jarvis has returned
from a short trip to the Coast, having
taken a prisoner to the New Westminster penitentiary, nnd returning via
Seattle anil Spokane He looked into
the methods of tbe police forces in the
different cities he visited, aud learned
much of value to himself. In Vancouver uud Victoria he was especially well
treated   hy tbo police departments.
Aid. II. B. Thompson is developing
into quite a sport iu his nsw quarters
at ISO-Mile House, Carriboo. The
Miner has received a cooy of ahorse
race programme Ihat will be run off
ou October Ihlh and 19th, Mr. Thompson has already so far gained the confidence of the people up there as to be appointed treasurer. The programme,
hy the way, is an excellent one, and
some good horse raoing should be witnessed by those who are present.
Kobt. Irving, general manager of the
Kootenay Railway and Navigation
Company, with headquarters at Kaalo,
was iu Nelson fo* a few hours yesterday. He says that work on tho company's Lardo line is progressing satisfactorily. He lias completely recovered from the serious illness tbat a large
number of papers troubled him with
during u recent visit to Portland. He
wns not aware that he had been ill
until he returned home.
(From Sunday's Daily)
The excavation for the block to be
erected on Baker street by Dr. Hall
was commenced yesterday, nnd the
work will be pushed diligently.
On the first of October the Nelson
ti lephone otileo will inaugurate un all
night system, und thereafter it will be
possible to use the telephi ue at any
Mr. E. J. Curran, proprietor of tbe
Club Hotel, who had his arm amputated at the Kootenay Lake General
Hospital some time ago, left the hospital yesterday ami is rapidly recovering.
The Kooteuay Lake General Hospital will soon bo able to bold all of
the patients that can be sent to them,
l'ho work on tho new wing is progressing rapidly, and ore long will be in a
condition for occupancy.
Ono doctor in Nelson has assisted
forty-seven little people to come into
the world this summer. Time are
seven doctors in the City, and if the
average wns maintained the City
conld boast of 1120 births during the
past few months.
A large force of men are now puBh-
ing work on the street car line on
Battel street. With tho car line running and all the magnificent buildings
now in course of erection on Baker
street finished, Nelson will assume
quite a metropolitan appearance,
Bishop Pen-in yesterday afternoon at
•i o'clock administered tbo rite of confirmation in St. Saviour's church to
about twenty candidates, from Nelson,
Balfour and' Pilot Bay. This morning
at II o'clock the Rev. C. A. Procuiucr
will be advanced to the priesthood,
The Rev. H. Irwin, of Rossland, will
present the candidate. The anthem
will he, "How Lovely aro Iho Messengers," from tho Oratorio of St. Paul,
(Fnini Tiicsihiy's Daily)
At last the weigh scales nre being
put at the corner of Want and Vernon
streets, and hereafter when yon buy a
ton of coal you will have the surprising
experience of reoeiviog a ton of coal.
The location ie a good one, ns it is on
tne road from both depots und the City
w harf.
Fifteen carloads of enko and coal
came Ml yesterday for Nelson. The
urcater pottinu being consigned to
mines ill the immediate vicinity.
A dinnei was tendered tn the lion.
N. Clarke Wallace at the Hotel Hume
last night by friends in tho City, many
of whom had been old friends of bis iu
the East. Rev. Mr. Frew presided
and two very pleasant hours were
spent prior to the address nt the Opera
Mr. E. A. Crease, stipendiary magistrate and police magistrate, left last
night for his old home in Barrie, Out.,
where he will spouri a long merited
holiday of three w-deks or a mouth.
During his absence His Worsphip the
Mayor will attend to the grinding of
tbe mill ot Justice on Josephine street.
Now that the construction of tbe
street railway line has reached linker
street, its progress is more manifest to
the general public. From Josephine
street to The Miner office grading nnd
track laying is under way. Poles for
the trolley wires nre now being delivered and put np along the route that
lite line will take.
Judge Walker, of Winnipeg, who,
with Mrs. Walker, is the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. I-'. W. Peters, left yesterday
afternoon ior Kaslo. Mrs. Walker and
Mr. and Mrs. Peters follow him today,
and the party will make atrip through
Ihe Slocan connrty, returning to the
City on Thursday. Judge nnd Mrs.
Walker leave on Saturday for Rosslaud.
As clouds of dust arc wafted into
various eyes and open doors on Baker
street, taxpayers say some niiconipli-
me.itai'y things about the water cart's
laziness. The Oity seems to have no
intention of bringing out the cart again
this fall, but as it will probably rain
within the next two months there ia
not need to worry, it will be out all
right in the spring to catch next year s
H. F. Parker, who was arrested
charged with embezzlement, on last
Saturday night, was arraigned yesterday at 4 o'clock p. m. before Police
Magistrate Crease. W. A. Maorionald
appeared for the prosecution. Mr. Parker was not represented by counsel.
The case was adjourned until tomorrow morning at HI o'clock, meaning
the arrival of Mr, P.J. Russell, manager for the Parsons Produce Company.
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
H. W. Hawiey, who has the contract
for building tbe Mollv Gibson wagon
road, was in the City yesterday and reports that abont five miles of the road
had been completed The whole job
will be completed by the. end of next
Reader—The first race for tbe Amer
lea's cup will be sailed next Tuesday,
and the dates of the subsequent contests will be delivered by the sailing
committee of tho New York Yacht
Club, but they will follow in quick
succession, aud the probauilities nre
that all will be sailed next week.
Shamrock's chances are excellent.
Mr. James Hnwden, Dominion ox-
pres messenger, who has been on the
run between Nelson and Medicine Hat,
received orders last night to return to
Winnipeg to tako up his headquarters
in that city. His numerous frieuris in
the Oity and at the Hotel Wnverly
wish bim n full measure of success iu
the new field.
Sheriff Tuck issued some small bine
invitations to several friends yesterday
to attend the forthcoming fall assizes
and act as jurors "upon the trinl of
several causes to be then and there
tried hy jurors." The obsizcs com.
im-iice ou the litb of October, but the
docket promises to be small and uneventful.
The well known firm of A. Hncdon-
nlri <& Company,of this City, now have
fourteen carloads of goods en route
from different points, which tbey expect to nn-ivo early in Octobor. They
will receive six car loads from Eastern
Canada, consisting of general groceries,
canned fruits, canued vegetables,
beans, Windsor salt, eto. Two oar
loads from Winnipeg, consisting of
grocers' sundries. Two car loads from
California, made up of canued and
evaporated fruits. Two more carloads
from Okanogan, of potatoes, onions,
cabbage, etc. Oue carload from Chicago, of canned cream and milk, and
one car load from Trnro, Nova Scotia,
consisting of canued cream and milk.
Such a consignment of goods as this to
one firm bespeaks for them an immense
trade. Such u bill of foods aa this is
not received often even in much lnrger
cities than Nelson. The faot that any
firm can afford to ship to this extent,
as the initiation to the fnll trade, will
prove to anyone that Nelson must be
alive, very much alivo, and that A.
Maorionald & Company are keeping np
with tho procession.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Work on tbe Hudson's Bay buildinc
will now proceed rapidly. The steel
girders have arrived and are iu position, and the ornamental cornices
were put up yesterday.
Work is about fo o immence ou the
Wakefield concentrator, and Gamble &
O'Rielly are advertising for ten carpenters tc put up the building. Four
dollars a day are offered as wages.
Workmen are eugnged in building
boxes with which to enclose the water
pipe under the bridge iu ftont of the
post, office to prevent its freezing np
timing tho winter. About 150 feet
will be enclosed.
W. F. Travos, of this Oily. bnB just
completed an invention of a new mowing machine, which by all appearances
will ho a riecideil success. He is getting a model made at Elliott <fc Morrison's machine shop, anil when completed he will got it patented.
H. F. Parker, under arrest for the
embezzlement of some money from the
Parsons Produce Company,came np for
his preliminary hearing yesterday, bnt
at his request an adjournment till
Monday was granted in order to allow
Fletcher H. Andr-we, Parker's lawyer,
to arrive from Winnipeg.
The City jail is having n thorough
renovation, and extra bars are being
put in the different windows. One of
the prisoners is a stone worker and
Chief Jarvis is having him doing the
stone drilling in tho walls for the insertion of tliOj^irou bars. This is a
saving to the City of $ii.5f) per day for
this drilling. The Chief certainly hns
au eve to busiuess and the interests of
tiro City.
The Provincial Government has presented to the Nelson compauy. South
Kootenay Rifles, two lots on Viotoria
street, between Stanley and Kootenay,
for a site for a drill hall. The Dominion Government has informed the company that no grant can be made towards the erecfiou of n orill hall this
year, but the company intends to en-
il* avor to go it alone, and a fund has
a ready been started.
Aid. G. Frank Beer retnrned last
evening from a trip to the coast.
While away he completed City Clerk
Straohan's negotiations by settling fhe
claim of the Nelson City Land and Improvement Company against the City
for lots appropriated for the building
of the reservoir. Ho snvs that things
ate booming at the const, nnd thnt all
eyes are turned townrds Nelson as the
center of tho Kootenays.
Win. Kelly, a boatman of Rohson,
was brought into tho Citv yoslciday,
charged with stealing |40 from George
Templemnn, n hrukemnu on the new
Rohson and Peuticton road. The ovi
douce brought out that Kelly had
taken the money from Tomplemun's
pockets while the latter wvh in bed.
The case came betoro Robert Beer, J.
P., aud the prisoner was sent up tot-
trial. AUnn Forrester arrested the prisoner nnd brought him iuto the City-
Major General Hnrton, commanding
the Canadian mil,tin,will le in N- Is in
to inspect tin- Nelson comoany of ii»
Kootenay Rifles) about the 20th of Do
tober. Ho will arrive in Vancouver on
tho 12th of October, will leave for
Nanaimo on the loth, for Viotoria on
the Kith, nnd returns to Vancouver on
the 17th, after which he leaves tor the
Kootenays Tho inspection of the
Nelson company will take place in the
skuriug rink, and the company will
receive its pay for the last two yenrs.
Mr. Ernest Mansfield, who bought
the Joker group for au English anri
French syndicate and commenced operations on the group that have since
been so successfully carried on, returned yesterday fiom a fhrtfl months'
visit to Kuiope. He is closely in touch
with tl o money market nf the old
world, und predicts a boom in B. O.
properties in the near future It
is understood that he will take up several properties on hehnlf of European
capitalists this fall He leaves in a
few weeks for Australia,where he will
look after his mining interests for a
couple of months, returning to Nelson
in February.
The Dominion Wire Rope Co'y. Ltd. Montreal, One   coilierv
Wire Ropes   ?:«
Wire K>?e
ly recti in men <l
ilifs 1' ii in p to
those requiring
Mi's type. The
ext'uine convenience of Lhe nut-
kM is packc (1
form enables it
to be readily
patMieil and taken np. The absence of projecting valve gear,
cte., in a valuable feature In
ivairiinf break
ages during
hoirit hiK and
lfiwMing in the
confined npaeu
where t b one
bUtnpfl are uspiI.
il U Bttod with
convenient suspending hookn
ai*d the packing
iirran gem e n t
taken up the
least poriH lb left pace. Mining
Su no [-intend ants
and those inter
ented in Mining
Machine ry wouiu consult their Interest** by
sending for catalogue nnd quotation before-
Installing il plant*. We manufacture Pump
Ing Machinery for every conceivable duty.
Norttiey zz Toronto.
CunltiTo   /Melt. /f,\i., rmlfrf.
Mao Kay & Walken, Ants, Vancouver,
Hydraulic Pipe
Waterworks or Mining- Plants.
The largest and best equipped Rivetted
Steel  pipe- making plant   on  the Coast.
Estimates Furnished.
Large or Small Quantities.
No Delay in Delivery.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Olllrc iitol 11**1-1*.
FOOT OF lilt 11 t  AVK.
BOY .-,1
Dominion and
Land Surveyor.
Iron aud llrnss Castings of Every Deacrlp
lion.   Ilrnulrn  nnd   Jobbing:
832 A ,sl-i:('IAI,rv.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Notary Public, Accountant
and    Commission    Agent.
NKLS >N LODGE, No. 23. A. F.&A.
M. meett) second Wednesday in each
monih.   VirdtinK brethren invited.
G. L. Lennox, Secretary.
jBjfeK      I.  O. O.   P.     Kootenay LodRG
^^Bjr^Bt No. lfi, meets every Monday night,
^B*f*&     at   their   Hall,  Kootenay street
SojourninR Odd Fellows cordially Invited.
A G Shaw, N.G    John Kcoley. V. G.
Kred J Squires, Sec;,
.NKLSON LODGE No. U5, K. of P.
amaeta In I.O.O.F. hall, McDonald block
w.very Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock
f]K viisitipg kntghts cordially invited
T. L.IM.IK, C. C.
~(8?0) "■ U, JOY, K. of R.and P.
lally nvited.
SONS   OF   ENGLAND,   meet*
ilrnt and third Wednesday of
each month at Fraternity hall,
corner of Maker and Kootenay
rjtroetrt.   Visiting brothom  cord-
Joiin Watson, Secretary.
Ll|M9nd and 1th Thur.-wlny, .''riUermil hall.    1,
A. Irving,, C. !(.; W. B. Shaw. It. S.
NELSON L.O.L. No. 1(192 inooUt In tho Mac-
Donald Mock every Thursday evening at 8
o'clock. Visiting mon. its cordially invited.
John Tovo. W. M.; F. J. Dradley, It S.
NELSON AERIE Nn.'fB, F, O. H., meets
every second and fourth Wednesdays of each
monih. Vi.sim.L' member.-* cordially invited
J. It. Wray, Sccrotnry.
A full line of
Harris Homemade Tweeds
Prom Talbot Harris, Scotland.
Fancy Fall Goods of
every description. Call
and inspect my stock.
s. Saviour's [Bnombh]  Church—Corner
Ward and Silica Sts. Sunday*: Holy Communion 8 a in.; ami on tho 1st andSrdSundays
in the month after Mutt in--.; Mutliiip al 11 a.m.;
Sunday School 2,30 p,n) i Evensong 7.80. Dally:
Matt ins at 0,80 a. m. Thu rainy h and Saint,'*
Day-si Holy Communion 10 a. in. Kridayt-i:
Evensong7.80 p. in., followed by choir practice. II S. Akehnrrit, Keetor, Fred Irvine,
Geo. JohiiHtoiiP, Wardens.
PRBBBYTKBIAN Chuhch—Services at 11 a.m.
and 7.:w p.m. Sunday School at 2.30 p m.
Prayer meeting Thursday evening at 8 n.m.;
Christian Endeavor Society mectw every Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Kev. It. Frew,
Dan tor.
Methodist CHUHCH— Corner Silica and
JoHephine Streets.   Servioes at ll a.m. and 7.30
fi. m. ; Sabbath School, 2.30 p.m.: Prayer meet- I
ngon  Friday overling at 8 D'olOOki Epworth
League Q. E., Tuesday at 8 a, m.     Rev. John;
Robson, Pastor.
Catholic Church—Mobs i\t Nelson, first
■and third Sunday at 8 and 10.00 a.m.; Bcnedlc
tion at 7.30 to 8 p.m. Rev. Father Ferland
Baitist Ohuhcii — Services morning and |
evening at II n.tn. and 7.30 p.m.; I'raycr muet
ing A'cdnewliiy evening at 8 p.m.   tho H.  Y   ■
P, V. Monday evening at 8 o'clock,   StropgOTS
cordially welcomed,   Kev. C. \Vr. Rom), 1'uMor i
Salvation Ahmy—-Servio h every eveninp
at 8 o'clock in barratekson Victorl-* utreet
AdiuUni Edgecombe Id charge.
OKol 1       Brand and
r Kbl llb*K. Navy Cut Tobaccos.
Agents for Canada : JAMES TURNER & CO., Hamilton. Ont.
Beauty and style without comfnrt
is eiibily obtainable, comfort without ;.; ] -an nee i i equally simple.
Y ;i ver saw n*i n*ly pair of
"Slitter Shoes," yet many of them
cover comfortably must unlovely
Thecomhinati* :i if these two—
comfort and beauty—are only to l*e
hail iu the "Slater Shoe."
Made In twelve shapes, on lasts modelled
from actual feet, all widths and sizes,
leathers, styles and colors.
1-lvvrv pair Goodyear welted, name a-.id
price stamped on the sole.
$3.00, $4.50 and $5.fi0.
I.II.1.If: BROS    Aberdeen Itlock.
Morn;>g> 5 J
HfJ iirnrcit exnrSM oflli-e und w» will ihlp yon tbliV	
w w  -.fiiit Outllt by *-xi*f'-i. fuihject to tumluUoa     Ki-
iimluf- It *t your i-xpn-s- ofltca. iui<l if you find It uaccly u
'■"■' iei'rt.,1 ]jt it iiii.i entirely a&ttittectory, pay Uw
exprm |MBt our inecuU price, Htt>and
flxprwt ciutrcM.    TM« Is » flurlr flnlaW,
retfiilftr *'-"»" StrwiWarlm   mud.il riolln.
rl-iily oolorfi-d, highly DWUbMi powerful
1 iwoet In tono,   CompleW with fin*
.     ir.i ut of gtiiagt and reiuu.    A («nuia>»
.UTftin it tbe prico.   Uuy dlruct frum ua and mto ibe dealer » profit. t
Johnston & MtFarlane,   Box   ..   ./. Toronto, Ont
"in/in-nJTJxruinjiJinnruxn^ul^u\^uuln^s\I\J^nnJ\J\^uulnnlL^lJ\Ju\l ,-iiuu■
j Tiiree Grades: Mild, Medium Strong and Full Strati
Five Sizes: fa's, ife's, 'fa's, }[g's and jjs's.
uxruvTjxrui/innjvuinnnnAnjiJ v, NELSON   WEEKLY MINER, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1899
♦-»♦♦■»■»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■
It is understood the Mackintosh Hyn-
iltcate did not make the second payment ot the famous Red Line Group.
It appears that Pete Larson, who owns
a one-lift!) interest in the group, refused to sign the original bond last winter, in favor of Oollett , Starbiid and
Robinson fur ifoO.OOO. Last sprirng
Oollett, Starbird and Robinson rebond-
ed the property to the Mackintosh
Syndicate for *100,000. Larson also
refused to sign this bond, therefore
they could only give a title to a four-
liftl.-s interest in the property. So this
is probably the reason that Mr. Mackintosh did not tako up the property.
It appears that Messrs. Collen, Star-
bird and Kubiiison restaked a fraction
situated between the Red Liue and
White Elephant groups, called the Red
Line Fraction owned by P, N. Taylor,
('. B., on the grounds that he, Taylor,
used monuments instead of posts.it being above timber line, and that whoever took over the Red Line group
would need this fraction,and that thev
asked an unusually large figure for the
ground. So, taking everything in'o
consideration, the Mackintosh Syndl
cate bave »-ood grounds for not taking
np the bond under the existing rundi-
•foe Leonard and partners have located a group of claims situated on
Number 2 Creek. On one claim they
have a showing of 4 feet of solid galena, and on another they have a showing uf 111 feet of copper. Leonard was
accompanied by two Indians.
Arrangements are now being made
for putting in a winter camp at the
Dividend group, Law Creek, by the
Fraser & Chalmers syndicate.
Messrs. Whittior and Miller, of the
Trail smelter, arrived on the 18th m-
staut and left tne folio win morning for
Law Creek.
The Delos mine, copper, on Boulder
('reek, will be worked throughout the
winter under the probable foremausliip
of N. Mont-izombert
Oopper City has been renamed Can
terbury. The townsite is situated on
the extreme northwest end of Lake
Windermere, aud commands a good
situation, and is sit* ated on the line of
the proposed railroad from the Crow's
Nesc through Toby Oreek valley tn
connect witn the Arrowhead branch of
the C. P. R. via Lardo Duncan and
Trout Lake. Tbo townsite was pur
chased by Fred Mulholland. foiinnrly
of Rossland, B. C, from E. T. Johns
Fred West is developing the Silver
Star group, on Horse Thief Oreek
The original owners of the famous
Red Line group are Pete Larson, Wellington Kiniiee, William Tavnton, C.
A, Watt. Ben Abel and Geo. Scott.
J. R. MoLaod has uncovered an immense showing of Ralena on the
Equitable group, Boulder Creak.
The Black Prince oopper claim, recently bonded hy tho Hall Mines for
$11,000, could uot be bourted today for
four times the amount. The property
is situated ou Boulder Oreek. The deal
was put through by Mr. F. M. Chad-
bourne, of Nelson, B. C, representing
Hie smelter.
The summer season has just practically set in aud tho oi 1-timers look for
a good six weeks of prospecting vet
this fall.
K S. Gallop, who is developing the
South Side mineral claim, situated on
Goat Creek, a tributary of the Jnmbo
Fork of Toby, uncovered on immense
showing of gray copper and argentiferous galena on tbe lilth inst. This property has a well defined ledge averaging
ill) feet in width and traceable for over
1800 feet Tho new strike was made
on a part of the ledge which was covered by over six feet of surface rock.
Tbe development work up to tbe pres
ant time has unooverred over 15 feet of
ore. This property was located during the season of 1898 by Richard S.
Gallop. This property is oue of a
group of nine claims owned by Mr.
Gallop, A force of men have been
workijg thoughout tbe season All the
other eight claims have exceptionally
fine showings of ore. Development
work done so far shows a decided improvement. Mr. Gallop is one of the
pioneers of the Kootenay country, and
has been one of the main factors in
bringing the Windermere Mining camp
to the notice of  the miuing world.
A *5.0l)0 hotel will ho located nt Canterbury immediately.
It is understood that a large amount
of money will he expended on the
Canterbury townsite this fall.
The latest strike made, on No.2 Greek
by Joe Lessard et al. is considered one
of the greatest ever made in the Kootenay oountry.
B. O. Burton has uncovered a nice
showing of high grade ore ou his prop
erty situated ou MoDonald Creek.
Delphine mine, regular shipments
will be made in the very near future.
A trial shipment will probably be
made this fall from tho White Cat
group on Boulder Creek, owned by J.
R. McLeod ot al.
Canterbury lots will now be in great
uer. We will also take care of other
matters beside homes. We will erect
school buildings aril open schools, so
that the children of onr employees will
lie enabled t*> lay tin- foundation for
an education.'
In speaking of the progress of tho
Boundary country, Mr.Sutherland said
it was remarkable. "Why, if I had nor
known where I was going when I arrived at Phoenix, 1 would have been
lost. It bon- no resemblance to the
place I left last January. It has built
up surprisingly. The townsite company bave si.1*1 every lot they bad.
Greenwood has improved wonderfully;
so, also, has Grand Forks, The Yale
Hotel at Grand Forks is tbe finest hotel in the Kootenay country, It is a
credit to British Columbia." '
When asked about the difficulties
arising from the Eight-Sour law, Mr.
Sutherland was reticent in a degree,
but said he did not think there would
ho any considerable improvement
among tbe mines until a change in the
right direction had been effected. He
said •
"We are employing our miners at
the rate of t-i'i.,j(i per day of eight hours
for machine men, and $3.00 pet day of
eight hours to hntnniorsmcii. This is
dry work, In wer work fhe wages nre
,")0 cents extra. In shaft work our bain*
mersuien are getting $11,60 pet day of
eight hours. This has been the prevail
ing wage in these mines for 18 months
before the present company was formed, and the same in the Bvenitg Star,
at Slocan City. I bave always paid
$3.fit) to machine men for 8 hours woik
in wet ground, For instance, in tbe
livening Star, at Slocan City, I have
paid tor the post 18 months $8.50 to
hammersmen and $*J to machine men
for sinking in eight hour shifts. In
dry work I bave paid iu proportion for
10 hour shifts."
CO. Bennett, of Vancouver, managing director of the Kelson Poormau
Gold Mining Company, is in the city
mi his return from a visit to the mine
and reports Ihat work is going on mii-t
satisfactorily. On about the first of
October  it   is   expected that   the mill
feet in diameter, and has IKtlo yards of
cloth in it. A drop from a parachute
at nn elevation of 5,0d0 feet will be
mad*'. Mr. Conge wants a guarantee
from the people of Nelson to tbe
amonnt of #100. He Says: "The balloon is in   It saland, where *vo give au
will   be   running,   having  for   power I ascension on Oct.  1.    It   will   cost   us
Mr. Hugh Sutherland, managing director of the Dominion Copper Company, whose property is located at
Phoenix, is in the Oity for a few days.
In conversation with a Miner representative last night, Mr. Sutherland said:
"file company's new compressor at
the mines is now running smoothly
We are running four drills We do not
intend to put in any more machinery,
iiot for some time at lest. We will not
put up it concentrator or mill. We
have been developing the Brooklyn and
Stemwiuder properties for two years,
and will continue development work-
tor at least another year. We could, if
necessary, mine 500 tons of ore per clay
at, this present time, but. our intention
is to let tbe ore stand and keep tunneling away at development. The policy
of our company toward our employees
will always be based npon fairness and
equity. We have alroady giveu orders
for the ereotion of a number of cottages
lor the married men in our employ
and will build forty more if needed, so
that any self-respecting man of a family, in our employ can have a real
comfortable home and a permanont
"iie. The cottages will have five rooms | ]mll(j them
and will be finished in a superior man-1 w(,rk them
"British Columbia is now receiving
more attention in London than it ever
did before,'' said Mr.Finest Mansfield,
who has just returned from a business
trip to Europe, to a Miner reporter
yesterday. "This is due to the excellent
results that bine b?en obtained from
the B. C. ores. In New Zealaud,
South Africa, nnd Australia the ore
does uot exceed in bullion value $1*5
per ton,Wbile oies iu British Columbia
ure far above that amount. Tho great
bulk of tho Province is still in the ex
perimontal stage,but so far indications
warrant the outlay of oapital to treat
the ores, and at present British capital
seems to be inclined to come to this
Mr. Mansfield  came   In   British Co
lmnbin  a year ago  and   secured   the
Joker group, ou Ihe north fork of Kaslo Creek, for a London syndicate.   The
properties were almost inaccessible,and
in spite of the discouraging prognostications   of   many experienced  miners
Mr. Mansfield went to work   to develop the properties,took supplies over the
glacier, ten   thousand   feet  above   sea
level, on men's backs, built his cabins
in three feet of snow, und developed tin
mine iu such a way   thnt   it   gave   remarkable results, Theiewere tho usual
drawbacks in this work, on account oi
the excessive cold, but these difficulties
only stimulated Mr.Mansfield to greater efforts, and every obstacle was overcome as   it   presented   itself,    llavinj,
made a success ot   a   property  againsf
snob   odds, Mr. Mansfield   gained   the
confidence  not    only of his principal*
but other large capitalists, who, when
he went to Europe, approached him t<
secure properties for them.    He is now
here   representing   some   of   the  most
prominent   corporations  of   England,
md  will   secure  properties whioh   he
deems to ho the making of mines.  Mr.
Mansfield does   not seem to   have been
much bothered  hy   his extremely bns.i
three  months in tho old  world, for hi
returned   with   every   evidence ot   hi.
old-time energy still   being   up to tin
concert pitch.    When asked  if. in th't
event of  war in the Transvaal, capital
would be Reared away   from properties
there, to the benefit of  J'ritish Columbia, Mr. Mansfield said that for tbe tils'
few   months we would   feel the resul
of an outbreak, for the money for niiu
ing   investment   generally   would   le
tighter, but ultimately  it would   draw
capital   to   British   Columbia,   where
thero   is no   danger   of   such a trouble
ever breaking out.
Regarding the effect ot the Eight-
Hour law, Mr. Mansfield said that
every mining country will come sooner or later to tho eight hour day for
underground work, but that tho wages
would have to he r.-dui-ei'. When the
wagrs are reduced th** cost, of living
will h1-u In* reduced, and consequently
the miner will find that hois jnst-ns
well off so earing high wages when
liviug is as excessively high,as he is al
present. Among London capitalists
the Eight-Hour law is not discussed as
much as the wages que tion, for it is
considered over there that wo now give
too high wages.
Mr. Mansfield leave-shea-fly for Australia uud New Zealand to look after
his mining interests theiv.,but his cbief
attention will be hereafter devoted to
British Columbia, which he consideis
as a country wondrously rich in minerals. Early next year he will develop
and open np many properties in various districts of the Kootenay, and will
iver to  large companies to
electricity, a contract hhving been
made with tbe Bennington Falls
Company to supply the necessary
power. Tbe Canadian General Electric Company guarantees to deliver the
motor a', d set it by the first. A complete system of eleettic light and telephone is also being installed. In the
Poormau mine itself development
work is being carried on with all
speed by the aid of machines, nnd at
present, ore calculated to supply the
mill for four years is blocked out. The
compauy own five locations, on OIK
other besides tbe Poorman, the White,
considerable work lias already been
done; unfortunately this work was not
done on the lead. It is the company's
intentions to immediately start work
again on tilts property, and us the
value of. tho quartz from the. lead is
well known as one of the richest on
Toad Mountain, there is no doubt thai
ttie returns to the company will imply
repay them for the consistent manner
in which they have developed the
properties since securing them. The
ore bins u'e now full, about a thousand
tons being on hand, and as tho vein
in the Poormau has developed shows a
width of three feet, the question of being able to kcap the mill running has
long since been.solved V. A. Harney,
general superintendent of the mine,
was in town with' Mr. Bennett, and
left for the mine yesterday. Mr.
Bennett left for Vancouver yesterday.
* *   *
A new and important strike has
been made on the Bornite Bank property, situate four and one-half " iles
south of Nelsou on Morning Mountain
Mr J. K. Cranston, who at present is
managing the property f(ji n Toronto
and a Rossland syndicate, was io the
City last evening. In speaking of the
property to a representative of The
Miner, said :
"There is considerable development
done at tho Bornite Bank, anil it all
shows up good ore, but in the past. I'm a
days. I have uncovered what I think
to be the best body of ore tbat has yet
been discovered on the Bornite Bunt*
group. I started four men to work on
a new place on the ledge and at a
depth of ten feet, whern we ure now.
have encountered a solid body of high
grade shipping on five feet thick. A
sample of this ore has been sent to the
Spokane Exposition and another sample of it can be seen in tbe show window of the Nelson Hardware Company's store. All of tbe veins on th*s
group carry good values. In my opinion, ou Morning Mountain is a good
place to own property. I think there
is no better place, anywhere in the
Province." Mr. Cranston is a well
informed, practical raining mnn, and
his judgment is oortainly of groat
* *   *
It can be positively stated that Mr.
O, F. Riobel and his associates have
bonded the Wisconsin and Lncky
rftrike claims, belonging to the Hen-
nessy Bros., and located at Sixteen
Mile Creek. Though Mr. Riebel does
not desire the amount of the bond
Known at present, it can stated that
the consideration is a valuable one.
The bond is for one vear. Mr. Riebal
bas, already, a foroe of fourteen meu
working on the trail tn the mine, over
which he will take the machinery aud
supplies for the winter's work on tbis
property. It is within the possibilities
The Miner will, in the near future, be
enabled to announce the installment of
a compressor on  this property Z'ZZZZ
* •   *
. A carload of pipe airived yesterday
for the Athabasca mine. The pipo is
to be used to carry air from the now
lo.drill compressor which the AtbabaB-
ca company is putting in, Only o-
diilis will be installed for operation.
but the machinery will be there so
that when it is needed it can sonu be
made ready for active work. With tbe
pipe on the ground it. v.'iii 'no lint a
short time before the compressor will
be working, Two machines will be
operated as a commencement, and the
others will be put on as needed.
* •   »
Geo. W. Prentice and Wm. Waldie
have been doing assessment on tbe Abe
Lincoln and the American Eagle.
They finished the work Saturday.
These olaims lay about six miles from
Nelson, on Eagle Cieek, between the
Granite mine and the Kootenay Kiver.
The property is a gold-copper proposition, and samples taken from the ledges run very high.
* •   *
Mr. Jas. Poupore went to Lnrdo yns-
tenlay afternoon. He says that there
Is no place in Britisli Columbia that
can equal tho Lardo-Duiieun for a mining country. "Sell everything von
have, and invest it in the Lardo country," says Mr. Poupore.
»   *   *
Tbe Wakefield Mining Company, of
Silverton, have started work on their
new concentrator. They ure now engaged building a flume to carry water
to tbo works, which will bo operated
by water power.
'K      ♦      *
Fom carloads of coke came in yesterday over tbo O. P. R., for the Hall
Mines smelter.
i Relief Wilhli) I^each
for Suffering Mei).
$75 to come to Nelson, and as there is
no place here inclosed from which we
can make an ascension aii'l be enabled
tn r'-'eiy.i any consideration in the
way if gate receipts, we desire to have
a gnaiant-e from the citizens here in
the Bum Of $100. We will bring an ex-
cursion from Kaslo and from Ymir,
and will not ask tbat any money he
paid to ns until the ascension hnR been
satisfactorily made as advertised.''
Mr. Yonge was around the City last
evening iu oompany with Mr. Amiable, nil*! $30 iii subscript ions was secured in a short time. He will interview the citizens today further in this
matter, Prof. Miller is one of the
most famous nalleonists in the world,
and can be relied upon to keep bis appointment as advertised, The hundred
ought In easily he raised, and no doubt
will iie in a few henrs,
Severance of His Connection With the
Hall Mines Becomingly Celebrated
The Silver King mine was the scene
of :. vt'ty pleasant incident yesterday,
pleasing uot only to the active partioi*
pun's on both sides, but to all thono
who appreciate what it moans to tbe
prosperity oi the district that the relations between Ihe employers and em
ployes of tho neighboring mines should
he suoh as evidently existed at tbe
principal mine, and which must surely
be tin- resul*; of faithful service rendered,met bv-fair treatment and kind consideration for the comfort and welfare
of the working miners.
Mr. M. S.  Davys, tho popular super
intendent of  the Silver King, is about
to revisit his home on a prolonged vis
it, after an absence of many years, and
has in consequence   r'signed   his posi
tin-), and   it  was in  view of   this approach ing departure that tho employes
at the mine, in an address read  by the
Assistant   Superintendent,   Mr.   Hey
laud, expressed their feelings so warm
ly, and to keep   the occasion bright iu
Mr. Davys'memory presented him with
a ban .some gold watch and chain and a
solid gold match box, and Mrs. Davis,
whose kindly interest in tho men made
all  feel   her   their   friend, and  whose
gracious hospitality so   many have eu
joyed, with a very handsome  dinmond
and   pearl   ring.    Mr.    Davys   replied
with   much   feeling, and   his remarks
weie received with enthusiastic oheers.
Wnhn-t-n. ftept. -8. —Assis ant
Secretary tipnuldii g has approved of
the rules ami rcgnlat bus of the ci.nrse
during ihecom.ng yacht rue* s, winch
were submitted bv the regatta committee of the New Vo:k Yacht Club.
Tboie are nine rules providing lor the
position of the patrol flee* in every
possible contingency ami insuring n
clear course. A clear space of half a
mile about the starting line will be
maintained until tho race has stinted.
After crossing tho line, the torpedo
fleet will for n a cnbnnli aid stand on
a oourse jitiIH wiin th-' ync'-its The
reven te viittero will f- vtu a line astern.
This It.nation will iiisote a clear
space oi.e mile i..*tern of and lo windward cf tin- competing yucht". Provision is made for maintaining the
spine uiiriei- all conditions. Blabotate
rule- ate laid down for fhe triangular
races. Ou the run in all vessels will
bekeptfioin irosslug the sailing line
of the yachts,but n.ust Icc-p lo leeward
of tbe patrol. Violations rf these rules
will entail the same penalty an violation of Iho navigation laws of the
United States. Offending vessels will
be brought to New York in charge of
revenue officers.
Go   to
Two carloads of copper matte and one
carload of lend has been shipped from
the Hall Mines smelter to this date,
during tho week.
Mr. E. H. Youge. advance agent, for
tho Frank Miller Balloon company, is
iu the City in the interests of tbat
company. Mr. Youge is endeavoring
to get tbe peoplt of Nelson interested
in bavins a balloon ascension in this
City.    The   balloon is  00 feet high, !J4
South Africa in Case of
in the Transvaal.
Toronto, Sept, 38. — The latest report
in tho military circles is that the Dominion Governnient has completed all
necessary plans fnr despatching a Can
adiiiii contingent of troops to South
Africa to oo-operate with tin* British
forces in the event of war breaking out
with the Boers. The Canadian contingent, it is stilted, will number about
l,i!()ti men,and will consist of infantry,
cavalry and artillery. Ool. Otter, D.
O. (', it. in said, will command one
contingent, and a separate commander
will be appointed for each of the other
three branches.
We have been appelated to Bupply to the
■nii.-ii'g mule sex of Western Canada the
re-* cities le-ci iinf.iilint*;y by tlio late Dr. La-
douceur, "f I'm is, Fi'.ii.e-L!, one uf the most eillt-
i-i iu n.eilieiil men of the uko These prepar-
niton, are tlio fruits of :*"i years patient study
nnd research und nre now prescribed by the lend
in.' -pccinli.-ts in Em-ope. VVu KiiuimitOBRCOm-
i lolt* *-eii-in a 11:-si*-ii'.dci-tii1 n with the use
■ f iIh-o i-i nii-i'i. s. Nc* hopeloss .-.isc accepted.
vVrtiu lir fuller Information, Km- home
tt-ciitniiinl dcc-rlbo yoursj inptnms as nearly us
\uii cm uud enclope postaee for question
btai'ks. A'l corresuondenoe is strictly confidential.
Pacliw I?eip.edi) Co.,
Tlios. Dunn 6: Co., L'dL
cut   Un BUKRT  IUO.1, MIVEK*.'  PICKS, UICA\U   .Nill.KT -lDlvI,,
MHEkg' iUOl I.I.-*, WlttE Itur.M HA.MLM   ttOI'KS,
.. - QUICKSfLVER*HaauB»>-
Write (or Quotations. Oable Address, "l-'aun."
■^^.jNJCQTT'XriSK.  IB.   O
panriAsioN»i, cAitiia.
•  Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc., Sandon
B. C.
ma    j)
|7  U   GltKEN,
I* •   Land surveyor.
B. A-„
_. _ -. ---       urvy.-, of iniiuM'ii
lalnisltinds. eto, A'gent for obtiuubiK Ornwi
Grants. Oitlee Turnor-Boeokb block, Nelson
B. C. it'll")
Notice is hereby Kivcn that the partnership heretofore-ubsiitiiiK'between us, the tin-
d-thiglicd, as liolelUeepL-i's, at Hulls, llrti.sh
Columbia, miller tlio style of Mclntyre &
Welsh hns been ttiiri duy dlssolvod by mutual
All debts ou i n .- to the said partnership ure to
be paid, und all claims against the sail purt-
nership are to bo presented to John .Melnlyie
al Halls, It. O.
Dated this '21st day of ^cpt.. A. II. 1899,
A limited amount of private funds to Joan
on mortgage upon imp roved oity properly. Ap
ply to Klliott fit Lonnie. nolieilorri. Kelson
oonsoliu vtkd,"   " alabama" and
" a'l lanta " mineral claims.
Situate in tub Nelson Mining Division of
Wkst Kootknay District— WhereLooa-
ted:—About poor miles Webt op Mali.
Creek and on the South Side op Stew-
art Greek and about two milks prom
the Nelson & Fort i-'jteppard Railway.
rpAKE NOTICE  that  I, W. J. H. Holmes of
1     Kanlo, B. C. aetinf* n* indent fur R, N. Mc
Loat),   Fro"   Miner's   Certificate   No. Hl.'M.'iT,
intend, sixty  days   from   ihe   date   lieivuf,
t-o apply to tho  Mining   Recorder for I'erliti-
ual.es of Improvements for Ihe purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the abovo ciaimB.
And further take notice that action under
section 37, must bo eoinnimeed before ihe issuance of such Certificates nf Improvement*),
Dated thiH 29th day of July, 1899.
Situate mthe Nelson mining Division in
thk District ok Wkst Kootknay.-
Wherh Located:—Between Eagle and
Forty-nine Creek.
TAKE NOTIOK that I, Areola Upinwnring-
Johnson, acting 'is ftgent f< I* (he Duncan
Mines,Limited, (forolgn,j Vnv. Minora <'ottin
cuif. No, ii 11,400, intend) Btxly daya from ihe
date hereof, to apply tc the Mining Recorder
for Certificates of Improvements, for the pur
pose of obtaining Crown Grants of the above
And further take uotiee Ihat action, under
seotion 37, must he rbmraenocd before the is
suance of such Certificates of improvement.
Dated this sixth day of July, 1899.
ivered to an any point on
Kootenay Lake.
I have a complete stock
on hand of
Mill at PILOT BAY.
Yards,   NKLSON and LARDO.
J.   A.   SAYWARD.
of all kinds accurately prepared with. . .
tit lowest
possible prices,
Nie-ht Boil to the office
t E   •
Next door to Lawrence Hardware Oo.
Prescriptions  carefully  prepared at
any hour of the day or night.
Telephone Jto. 145.
Mail Orders   Promptly   Filled.
P. O. Box 226.
Grass Vnlloy, Oal, t-i-uf. :38. — As a
renult of 11 prizo ArIiI InHt itiulit- between Jim Peudergrast.of Booracbeiitp,
nud t'lina. Hoskina, of this plnee, the
latter is dead. Hodkins wns knocked
out iu the tenth ronud, and although
the physiofnua worked on him all night
they enuld tint nave his life. The referee and Pefldergrnst and all the see-
onds were placed under arrest.
Situatk in-nn* \i:i.siin Mining Division of
WKST Kootknay   Iii.-j, nu-r.—.'. mat;-:  lo
OATBo:—On South ,-i.-n-r. ■** '=<m,->i-:\ Kino
Mountain   and  Kast slum-: of Toaj-
TlAKIIiNOTICE that [, F. O. Oi-.—i .1     *
X    sou,,as agent for the Knlls VicvGnidnnrt
SilverMlniiiK * utupnny, Froo .Vii*iM'„ (Y.-iiii
.■atu No. It 11,81(1, liiteniii tlxlv  flays from i,hi
late hereof, tu apply t*» tin* Mining ito-o-tl-
foraCcrtifieato nf linproveme is forilie»nr-
pose oC obtaining a Urown Gram of the ■■'■ -*-■ -■
And fiullicr take notion that aofioa, iin<i-->
Beotion37, must tjo aomnienopd boforo tin* is-
Huancc of *ueti UerUfto-ite of ImnrovenftiU.
!I70 K. i'. li It I K.N.
Dated tills twelfth day of Juno, NOT.
bhiloh mineral claim.
Situate in the Nelson Minino Division oi
Webt Kootenay Distkiot. Wheru i.i
catki*:--o.n UbahOkeek one Mile .1-
OF Vmir.
AKHNOTO'Ntlmll, J.  A. Rlrk,.apling
Perrin's Kid  Gloves
For lit and   near
PRICES $i.25 & $1.50.
Certiorate No. 83,444a< John Harris, KVoe Min
er*8 Oertlfloate Mo. 84,860a nnd And row Dndtt,
!<>o(. Miner'sC-TtilU.iiloNo. 21,671 A, tntoncljsjxiy
dnys Irom tin* dutc hereof, to npplj to tho Mining tteoorder for aCertftlcatoof improvements,
for tbe purpose of obtaining a Grown Grant ol
tho above claim.
And further take notice that notion, under
Hoction 37, must, be comu.enced before the i*-
nuance of Bueh Certificate uf Itnpro* amenta.
Dated thin 27tb day of March, 181)9. i>;7.
New York, Sept. 28.—The cup de-
fender Columbia wns safely placed in
dry dock at the Brooklyn nnvy yards
Fire,   Life,  Accident  ;
Real Estate and  Loans
7-Room   House $-2,250
50-Foot   Corner       300
106-Foot Corner      600
Do You Want a House or
A In rice list to sclort from in alt parts of tho
Now Is lliu Unit; to SOOUre a home at a right
Promising mineral elaitnn nnd well developed
mining propertied for sale.
With F. L. Osusit,
Real Estate, 8 Mines,
Huild' rn will find it* to  thoir advantage to
figure with 'Bradley & Co. on Painting.


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